Wagon Master

Rated 4.50/5 based on 2 reviews
Chad is a wagon master and he thinks he is a coward. He still manages to deliver supplies to the frontline, rescue wounded, befriend the young Princess Asmara and inspire respect in his enemies. A story from Harrhein, set five hundred years ago in a fictional world, of a different sort of soldier. More
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About Rex Sumner

Rex is English, but was born in Java, Indonesia and has spent many years in the Far East. He speaks Indonesian and Malay, sadly he has forgotten his Javanese, Dutch, Thai, Hokkien and Teow Chu.
He has had an interesting life - as a youngster worked his passage on a container ship to Australia where he worked as a cowboy, goldminer, salesman and fruitpicker, before switching from Zoology to the Army to study at Sandhurst.
He saw active service in Northern Ireland and later worked for MI6 as a Soviet double agent. A country manager for an International tobacco trader at 25, he worked as a business consultant in Indonesia before returning to the UK where he raised his two boys while working in marketing and publishing, with forays into NLP and personal development. Now they are adult, he has moved back to the Far East where he travels, writes and researches.
He has always had a passion for writing and this was rekindled by telling stories to his sons.
His hobbies are angling, reptiles, orchids, reading and hockey, though he fears that in his late 50's he is now a little old to keep playing the latter.
His wide experience and knowledge are interwoven into the tapestry of his writing.
If you have any questions for Rex, please feel free to use his Facebook page.

Also in Series: Tales from Harrhein

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Reviews

Review by: James Jenkins on Feb. 18, 2016 :
This book stands alone fine, in the same universe as the other works, but is not dependent on them for enjoyment.

I enjoyed it but it that extra something the made the first two 5 start works is missing.
(review of free book)
Review by: MikeBaker on Aug. 26, 2014 :
This is a really moving story. Really resonates, and you can really see the interaction between uncle and nephew, sadly. I am sure that is really common. Nice to have a story leaving you with a different emotion. I feel sad right now, but somehow uplifted at the same time.
(review of free book)
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